This answer requires a bit of background.

**Definition 1:** a *numbered set* $(X,\nu_X)$ is a set $X$ together with a partial surjection $\nu_X : \mathbb{N} \to X$, called a *numbering* of $X$. When $\nu_X(n) = x$ we say that $n$ is a *code* for $x$.

Numbered sets are a generalization of Gödel codes. Some typical examples are:

- $\mathbf{N} = (\mathbb{N}, \mathrm{id}_\mathbb{N})$ is the standard numbering of natural numbers.
- $\mathbf{P} = (P, \phi)$ where $P$ is the set of partial computable maps and $\phi$ is a standard enumeration of partial computable maps.
- $\mathbf{R} = (R,\nu_R)$ where $R$ is the set of computable reals and $\nu_R(n) = x$ when, for all $k \in \mathbb{N}$, $\phi_n(k)$ outputs (a code of) a rational number $q$ such that $|x - q| < 2^{-k}$.

Numbered sets can be used to give effective structure to many mathematical structures. What should we take as a morphism between numbered sets? Presumably a map $f : X \to Y$ should be considered a morphism from $(X,\nu_X)$ to $(Y,\nu_Y)$ when it is "computable" in a suitable sense. We understand fairly well what it means to have a computable map $\mathbb{N} \to \mathbb{N}$, namely computed by a Turing machine, so let us take that for granted. It is easy to extend computability of sequences of numbers to computability of arbitrary sequences:

**Defintion 2:** A map $s : \mathbb{N} \to X$ is a *computable sequence* in $(X,\nu_X)$ when there exists a computable map $f : \mathbb{N} \to \mathbb{N}$ such that $s(n) = \nu_X(f(n))$ for all $n \in \mathrm{dom}(\nu_X)$.

Now suppose we think a bit like analysts. One way to define a continuous map is to say that it maps convergent sequences to convergent sequences. We could mimick this idea to define general computable maps.

**Definition 3:** A function $f : X \to Y$ where $(X,\nu_X)$ and $(Y,\nu_Y)$ are numbered sets is *Banach-Mazur computable* when $f \circ s$ is a computable sequence in $(Y,\nu_Y)$ whenever $s$ is a computable sequence in $(X,\nu_X)$.

How good is this notion? And how does it compare to the following notion, which is taken as the standard one nowadays?

**Definition 3:** A function $f : X \to Y$ where $(X,\nu_X)$ and $(Y,\nu_Y)$ are numbered sets is *Markov computable*, or just *computable*, when there exists a partial computable map $g : \mathbb{N} \to \mathbb{N}$ such that $f(\nu_X(n)) = \nu_Y(g(n))$ for all $n \in \mathrm{dom}(\nu_X)$.

In other words, $f$ is *tracked* by $g$ in the sense that $g$ does to codes what $f$ does to elements. (Note: in this MO I attributed this notion of computability to Kleene, but I think it's better to attach Markov's name to it, if any.)

Every Markov computable function is Banach-Mazur computable. In some cases the converse holds as well. For example, every Banach-Mazur computable map $\mathbf{N} \to \mathbf{N}$ is Markov computable. However, this is not the case in general:

R. Friedberg demonstrated that there is a Banach-Mazur computable map $\mathbf{N}^\mathbf{N} \to \mathbf{N}$ which is not Markov computable. [R. Friedberg. 4-quantifier completeness: A Banach-Mazur functional not uniformly partial recursive. Bull. Acad. Polon.
Sci. Sr. Sci. Math. Astr. Phys., 6:1–5, 1958.]

P. Hertling constructed a Banach-Mazur computable map $\mathbf{R} \to \mathbf{R}$ which is not Markov computable. [P. Hertling. A Banach-Mazur computable but not Markov computable function on the computable real numbers. In Proceedings ICALP 2002, pages 962–972. Springer LNCS 2380, 2002.]

A. Simpson and I showed that there is a Banach-Mazur computable $\mathbf{X} \to \mathbf{R}$ that is not Markov computable when $\mathbf{X}$ is any inhabited computable complete separable metric space computably without isolated points. [A. Bauer and A. Simpson: Two Constructive Embedding-Extension Theorems with Applications to Continuity Principles and to Banach-Mazur Computability, Mathematical Logic Quarterly, 50(4,5):351-369, 2004.]

What this says is that Banach-Mazur computability is too general because it admits functions that cannot be computed in the standard sense of the word, i.e., computed by Turing machine (in terms of codes).